The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 21, 1952 · Page 12
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 12

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Thursday, August 21, 1952
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Page 12
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Twelve THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 21,1952. IN THE SPORTLIGHT FOR GIL SMITH Leavenworth Times Sports Editor No word from vacationing sports scribe Gil Smith so he must be too busy attending his time at ball games, golf matches, or fishing while taking his breathing spell In the meantime we offer an item of interest to hunters by Harry Lutz: Kansas will have the most liberal upland game bird hunting seasons this fall in many years, according to the 1952 hunting seasons and regulations as announced last weekend by the Kansas Forestry. Fish and Game Commission, j Hunters were given a 10-day consecutive season on pheasants, October 24 through November 2; 14-day stagafred quail season opening November 11, and a one-day open season on prairie chicken on October 22. Not only were pheasant hunters given more shooting days but nine additional counties were opened to shooting for the first time. The new countries include Clark, Comanche, Edwards, Kingman, Kiowa, McPherson, Reno, Rice, and Washington. In all 60 counties will be open to pheasant shooting during the 1952 season. At the same time, the Commission announced that two additional counties, Butler, Cowley, were added, to the counties open for the one-day prairie chicken season, making 18 counties in all in which hunting of chickens will be allowed. Commenting on the liberalized seasons, Dave Leahy, director of the commission, said, "Our game census and surveys showed a good increase in game bird populations throughout the state, so the Commission felt it only fair to give hunters more days to hunt We can harvest more of our game birds without jeopardizing in any way the supply for .the future." Hunters generally were given a break in the seasons as set. Quail hunters have two holidays and three weekends (Saturday and Sunday) in which they may hunt Pheasant hunters have two weekends to hunt St. Joseph AB R H PO A Herbinson, 2b 41-213 Hutchinson. cf 41211 Machholb, 3b 51001 Darnell, Ib 3 1 1 15 0 Chew, c 50140 Farley, If 51210 Pruett, ss 31125 Lipira. rt 50130 Riordan, p 40003 Totals VFW Hessenflow, ss 3 Seymour, 2b 4 Wilk. If 3 Burwell, ct 4 Powell Ib 4 Bauer, rf 3 T. Day, 3b 2 Gorski, c 3 Huffman, p 3 Totals 29 0 4 27 8 RBI—Maccholz. Lipira, Herbinson. Hutchinson. Farley: E—T. Day—3. Hessenflow 2. Bauer. Gorski 2; 2B—Herb- nson. Darnell. Powell: HR—Hutchinson; SB—^Hutchinson, Farley. Wjlk; Left—St. Joseph 10, VFW 5; BB— Riordan 3. Huffman 6; S. O. Riordan 4, Huffman 14; DP—Hutchinson. Herbinson. Riordan. Pruett. Darnell: PG— Gorski; HBP (by Huffman, Darnell): Umpires—Jordan and Flowers; Time, 2-20 St. Joseph 120 000 102— S 10 0 Riordan and Chew. VFW 000 000 000—0 4 8 Huffman and Gorski. Here's another item picked up from neighboring paper across the river, the Weston Chronicle: Fishing honors for the 1952 season will undoubtiy go to Earl Benner, Weston and Bud Hinz, Leavenworth. .Last week on the spur of the moment, the two went to Minnesota where they spent- three days fishing the Eagle River chain of lakes. Since they like to do things in a big way Benner threw in his hook and took out a 30 Ib., 3 ounce muskie. Not to be outdone Hinz caught one that tipped the scales at 44 pounds, said to be the largest fish caught in that vicinity in 15 years. Henceforth the two- fish will •hang over the mantels in their respective homes. Here's an item left over from Gil's column last Sunday which he didn't have room for: Leavenworth is to be included among nine Kansas cities taking part in the annual National Boy and Girl Better Fishing Rodeo, a nation-wide affair, scheduled August 23. The local rodeo, to be held at Fort Leavenworth's Smith Lake, will be sponsored by Leavenworth Recreation Commission and Fort Leavenworth authorities. Latest Kansas Fish and Game Commission bulletin includes the following: Nine towns and cities in Kansas are registered to participate in the annual National Boy and Girl Better Fishing Rodeo, which will be held throughout the nation on August 23. The event is sponsored by Better Fishing. Inc.. a non-profit, noncommercial organization to educate youth in fishing and outdoor learning. Fishing is a wonderful way to teach sportsmanship, and a -wholesome pastime which often aids measurably in clearing up delinquent problems. Kansas State Game Protectors will be on hand at the rodeos to help the youngsters with their rods and lines, explaining basic conservation, and generally acting a s teachers and friends art conservation. Brooke Army Team Pacing Non-Pros WICHITA OB—The strong Brooke Army Medical Center team, bolstered by several former major league players, looks like a long, range favorite to win the national non-pro baseball tournament title. The San Antonio, Tex., club's stock went up with the defeat of the Sinton, Tex., Oilers, the defending champions, in their first start. Sinton still has a chance to retain the title since it takes two losses to oust a team, from the meet The Brooke team plays its second-round game Thursday night, meeting the Crossville, Term., Blues. Brooke beat Ft. Meade, MD., 12-1, in its opening game. Sfc Joseph Blanks Indians Last Night by Score of 6-O MO-KanLead Increased by Missourians By HOWARD PHILLIPS Behind the 4-hit pitching of Lefty Tom Riordan, Marion's Tavern of St. Joseph increased their hold on first place in the Mo-Kan league by blanking the VFW Indians at Wadsworth" Park last night The score was G-0. St. Joseph jumped on Don Huffman, local VFW ace who went the route, for three runs and five hits in the first two innings. They led all the way. Hutfman settled down until the seventh when playing manager Hutchinson blasted Huffman's second pitch high over the center field barrier, about 340 feet, for a home run. St. Joseph scored two more in the ninth, both unearned. Only three runs were made against Huffman who gave up ten hits while striking out 14. Manager Carl Wilk and Jim Powell were the only VFW's to solve Lefty Riordan's offerings. Each got two hits, one a long double by Powell. Tonight the Indians are scheduled to play at St. Joseph with Bob Hedrich or Wayne Seymour slated to pitch with Tony Gorski catching, 6 10 27 13 ~AB R H PO A 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 4 0 1 0 2' 3 002 001 0 0 14 000 By RALPH RODEN AP Sports Writer Ever since Luke Easter became a regular on the Indians it has been said, "As Easter goes so go the Indians." Cleveland's pennant hopes have waxed and wanted the past two seasons coinciding with the rise or decline of Easter at the plate. A trick knee more than lack of punch in the clutch has been responsible for Easter's failure to deliver the ;oods in the past. His value to the Indians is clear- Legion Tournament Starts At Neodesha on Friday NEODESHA, Kas., (»—The Neodesha Junior American Legion nvitational baseball tournament opens here Friday with ten teams rom three states listed as entries. The entries for seventh annual tournament from Oklahoma, Missouri and Kansas will open with the following schedule: Friday night—Joplin, Mo., vs El Dorado, Kas.; Parsons vs Emporia. Saturday—Independence, Mo., vs Tulsa. Okla., Topeka vs Salina, and Ottawa vs Neodesha. Major League Leaders By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING — Fain, Philadelphia, .341; Mitchell, Cleveland and Woodling, new York, .327; Kell, Boston, .313; Goodman, Boston, .309. RUNS—Berra, New York, 81; Joost, Philadelphia, 79; Minoso, Chicago and Avila, Cleveland, 77; Hosen, Cleveland, 75. HITS—Fox, Chicago, 153; Robinson, Chicago and Fain, Philadelphia, 140; Jensen, Washington, 137; Avila, Cleveland, 136. HOME RUNS—Doby, Cleveland 27; Berra, New York, 25; Zernial, Philadelphia, 22; Rosen, Cleveland and Dropo, Detroit, 20. PITCHING — Consuegra, Washington, 6-0, 1.000; Shantz, Philadelphia, 21-4, .840; Raschi, New York, 14-3, .824; Gorman, New York, 4-1, .800; NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING —Musial, St. Louis, 324; Kluszewski, Cincinnati, .316; Lockman, New York, .309; Baumholtz, Chicago, .303. RUNS —Hemus, St. Louis, 81; Lockman, New York, 80; Robinson, Brooklyn and Musial, St. 78; Reese, Brooklyn and Sauer, Chicago, 72. HITS—Adams, Cincinnati, 147; Schoendienst, St. Louis, 144; Musial, St. Louis, 142; Lockman, New York, 138. HOME RUNS—Sauer, Chicago, 31; Hodges, Brooklyn, 27; Kiner, Pittsburgh, 26; Gordon, Boston, 19; Mathews, Boston and Thomson, New York, 18. PITCHING — Roe, Brooklyn, 91, .900; Wilhelm, New York, 11-2, 846; Black, Brooklyn, 9-2 .818; Yuhas, St. Louis, 8-2, .800. FINALS AT PEBBLE BEACH PEBBLE BEACH.Calif.m— Barbara Mclntire and Mickey Wright, two 17-year-old girl golfing stars who have been runners up before, battled it out Thursday for the national junior championship in an 18 hole match at the Monterey Peninsula Country Club course. Saul Rogovin, ace righthander for the Chicago White Sox, played the outfield for Chattanoogs in the American Association in 1944 and '45. victories has LITTLE MAN Bobby Shantz dresses for another assignment. The strain of shooting for 30 uLJ ct^l*;; ?..,:,ii«» i*~*Air,a Th<> Philnrfelnhia Athletics' 137-nound left-hander talks things hairline recedinj over with teammate Ferris Fain, the The Philadelphia Athletics' 137-pound left-hander talks things rst baseman well on his way to repeating as the American UVUl Wl til 4-Ctlill-IlICH.t 4,: *.fc* * J A ctii., »...*, .<..»_ — . , , " j I TT* 'i 1_ * I_ J League batting champion. Then the little fellow winds up and goes to work. His pitching has made him one of baseball's more magnetic attractions. (NEA) Easter Paces Cleveland in Pennant Drive THURSDAY'S SCHEDULE Chicago at New York Pierce (123) vs Gorman (4-1) St. Louis at Washington (s) Byrne (6-12) and Cain (S-7) vs Shea (93) and Masterson (7-5) Cleveland at Boston Gromek (65) vs Hudson (8-9) (Only games scheduled) WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS Cleveland 18 Boston 8 Chicagd 12 New York 3 Philadelphia 4 Detroit 3 St. Louis at Washington postponed rain Luke Easter [y demonstrated by his performance this year. Big Luke is hot right now and so are the Indians. Cleveland, with Easter playing a eading roll, swamped the Boston Hed Sox, 1S-8, Wednesday and pulled to within a game o£ the American League's front-running New York Yankees. The Yanks were humiliated, 12-3, by the Chicago iVhite Sox. Philadelphia tripped Detroit, 4-3, in the circuit's only night game. A night game between St. Louis and Washington was rained out. Brooklyn moved seven games ahead of the New York Giants in the National League chase, downing Cincinnati, 6-3. The Giants and ;hicago Cubs were rained out. In other games, Philadelphia tamed Pittsburgh, 3-1, and St. Louis trounced Boston, 9-2, in a game called in the eighth inning because of rain. The Indians could take 6ver the lead today with the help of Chicago. A Cleveland victory over Boston and a Chicago win over w York would enable the Indians to move out in front by one percentage point. Cleveland enters the crucial stage of its 12-game road trip Friday when it invades Yankee Stadium for a two game series. Since July 15, when Easter rejoined the Indians after a short exile to Indianapolis of the American Association, the Tribe has won 24 games and lost 15, a .615 pace. During this span Easter has whacked out 26 hits in 78 times at 3at, a .333 average, driven in 28 runs an clouted eight homers. Before he departed for Indianapolis he was hitting .208 and had driven in 33 runs and connected for only 11 homers in 63 games. BOSTON, (/Pi—Third Baseman Al Rosen of the Cleveland Indians was .vondering whether he still has a steady job. Utility infielder Hank Majeski, who replaced the slump- ridden Rosen in Wednesday's game against the Red Sox came up with four hits (three singles and a double) in five tries. PITTSBURGH, W — When the Phillies' Russ Meyer turned back the Pirates Wednesday 3-1, it was the fourth straight victory for the 28-year-old righthander. Meyer's record is now ten triumphs and 12 setbacks. NEW YORK, (ffl — Little Nellie Fox, Chicago White Sox second sacker, collected three hits in Wednesday's game against the Yankees to run His league-leading total to 153. Fox has yet to hit a home run this season but he has socked 17 doubles and seven triples. STANDINGS By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB New York 70 68 62 ...62 62 ...60 St. Louis 50 Cleveland Boston Washington Chicago Philadelphia 50 50 53 56 58 56 7 Detroit 39 80 .583 .576 .539 .525 .517 .517 .417 20 .328 30 1 5% 7 8 8 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. Brooklyn .... New York St. Louis Philadelphia Chicago 58 Boston Cincinnati Pittsburgh 35 THURSDAY'S SCHEDULE New York at Chicago (2) Jansen (11-8) and Hearn (12-5) vs Minner (11-8) and Rush (12-11) Broc (11-5) Bi 13) (Only 7Vz Dallas 2 Beaumont 0 San Antonio 12 Tulsa 2 Fort Worth 3 Shreveport 2 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Nashville 6-9 Atlanta 4-1 Mobile 6-5 Memphis 2-2 Chattanooga 3 Birmingham 0 Little Rock 10 New Orleans 3 WESTERN LEAGUE Omaha 4 Denver 1 Colorado Springs 14 Lincoln 0 Des Moines 6 Pueblo 0 Sioux City 13 Wichita 2 Fights Last Niglit By The Associated Press CHICAGO — Billy Graham, 148, New York, outpointed Carmen Basilio, 146%, Canastota, N. Y., 10 PORTHCAWL, Wales-Cliff Curvis, Swansea, outpointed Danny "Bang Bang" Womber, Chicago, 10. weights not available). Emporia State Grid Practice Starts Monday Emporia,—The defending C e n- tral Intercollegiate Conference co- champion Hornets of Emporia State Teachers College will open ;rid practice here Monday, Aug. 25, under the tutelage of Coach F.G. "Fran" Welch, who will be starting his 22nd year as head football mentor at Emporia State. The Hornets face a 10-game schedule, including five at home, which is one of the toughest arranged in a number of years. Emporia State will open its grid season on Saturday night, Sept. 13, by hosting the Golden Gusties of Gustavus Adolphus, St. Peter, Minn. The teams played to a 7-7 tie last year. Coach Welch, who assumed the duties of head grid coach at E- State in 1928 and who has filled that position since except for three years during World Way n when he was on active duty with the army, expects about 20 lettermen from last year's team to report for practice Monday. termen are Bob Sherror, Centralia, who earned all-conference honors at quarterback last season; Bob Jaquith, Kmporia, who also received top CIC honors as an end last year; ana defensive star Eddie Hamada, a Hawaiian boy, who will co-captain the 1952 Hornet aggregation along with Sherrer. Leroy Krause, an end who played on the 1950 Emporia State championship team and received second team all-conference honors, also is expected to return for grid action with the Hornets after mjssing the 1951 season while serving on active duty with the U.S. Marines. Krause hails from Council Grove. Coach Welch, who has made no predictions about his 1952 Hornets, has compiled an impressive coach- record at Emporia State including 105 wins, 66 losses, and 14 ties. In additon he has had five champ- onship teams, four of them in the last five years. The Hornets, under Welch, have won or shared the conference grid title in 1929, 1947, 1948, 1950 and 1951. Assisting Welch again this year will be E.D. "Gus" Fish, line coach and head basketball coach at E- State; Keith Caywood, backfield coach; and Melvin A, "Shorty" team along with his duties as assistant varsity coach. The Ravens of St. Benedict's will furnish the opposition for Emporia State's annual Homecoming game scheduled Saturday afternoon, November 8, at E-State's Stadium Field. AH other Hornet home games will be played at night starting at 8:30 o'clock. Sky Sox Increase Lead in Western By The Associated Press Colorado Springs Sky Sox increased their Western League lead Wednesday night to four games as Omaha's Cardinals took over seer ond place from Denver by ona percentage point. The Sky Sox butchered Lincoln 14-0 with Dick Strahs limiting the A's to two hits. Omaha, seeking a third straight Western penant, dumped Denver 4-1 for its second successive win over the visiting Bears. Dick Verbic rationed four hits in twirling Des Moines to a 6-0 victory over Pueblo. Sioux City crushed Wichita 13^2- Thursday night's games: Wichita at Omaha Denver at Sioux City Colorado Springs at Des Moine* Stalwarts among returning let-Long, who handles the freshmen Pueblo at Lincoln MANHATTAN CADDIES LOSE COLUMBUS, O., ffl — Ronnie Young and Dave Smith, both of Manhattan, Kas. suffered second round defeats in the 1952 PGA- national caddie golf tournament here Wednesday. Dick Rhyan Jr., of Columbus, Drextle Newson of Indianapolis defeated Smith, 1 up in 19 holes. GRIESEDIECK BROS. BMWERY CO.7ST. LOUIS 4, MO>, GB .664 .602 7 .585 8% .543 13% .492 .426 27 .420 28 .287 44V 2 Moonlight Brooklyn at Pittsburgh Erskine WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS Brooklyn 6 Cincinnati 3 Philadelphia 3 Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 9 Boston 2 (night, called New York at Chicago postponed Minor League Baseball By The Associated Press PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE i'^; ;? ;v/,;A,f«fV^ -; ;\ Cascade Is oil virMsky>'l.a it ely gtwa Bourbon from Kentucky.~rich r tighr, aged by nature's - • '• '• .*•*•-.» '».*_»»_.. ^-^^1. .»C ' J -JtJ tfi£H.Lt..u».AJ MfA«%rfMA<Td> j-TfciA#4t 5* UA t lfta,v RnttpftAM: «•• MM V-nWif**-.-.- .-. "• AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Indianapolis 11 St. Paul OUT OUR WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS f MUST K.IPDIW THE LAUNPRY [ GALS.'" WELL, IT WON'T BE Y SO FUNNY IF WE SETA BILL ( FOR. UNTYING KNOTS AMP V SCRUBBING ROUGE OFF KNOT TONGUES AMP NOSES/ OH, THEM GALS \ AIN'T LIKE.YOU--) THEY 6IT A / LAUGH OUTA A SOMETHIN 1 ONCE 1 IM A WHILE.' J ****^ t. THE UNFUNNY -JOKE R. C . u. s. P«.'CML. lBSZ b/NEAStniw.l OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLE SOME PIG IS OOT OKi TOP L(K5 A FOX LEADING A PACK Of- HOUMDS/ CERTAINLY ' see -EM SATTLE IS IM FRONiT 6V 13 LENGTHS/ 60RROVJ YOUR PLUG, KiS ROAST Z RI6 MUSTA COOK6D/

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